Sea eagles cruising at breakneck speed over the ice of the Beaufort Sea
Sea eagles are known to migrate to coastal regions during the summer months and spend many hours on sea ice.
These majestic species normally travel at speeds of nearly five kilometres per hour but last night were so fast they managed to escape the Arctic Ocean altogethe베스트 카지노r, experts said.
The birds are called “vibrisses” because they glide from side to si수원출장안마 수원출장마사지de or dive over the sea ice at extraordinary speeds.
“There were several of them and so there is no ice up there and they are really, really big birds that are very dangerous,” said John Brown from the International Whaling Commission, a leading international organisation for hunting and trophy hunting.
“They are out at great speeds and they come out at night and I mean really, really fast so it wasn’t a great experience,” added Mr Brown, who was with conservation groups Sea Birds Australia and the Whale and Dolphin Conservation Foundation who also assisted the researchers.
The researchers say the sightings were unusual and that the birds seem to have made their way to a remote fishing community in northern Greenland.
But what might they be up to off-shore?
Researchers believe that by day they could be feeding in the same areas of the open ocean where there are large harpoons and harpoons and the harpoons are now embedded in the seafloor영천출장안마 and are able to be hauled away.
But that would not be enough to keep them completely at sea because some of the harpoons may have been lost.
“I think they would rather stay in there and they have been a lot further off from us in the winter time than we have gone to the beach all year round,” Mr Brown said.
“I think this is probably something the harpoon hunters have been waiting for over the summer, especially as I think the harpoons are being more and more eroded,” Dr Dutton said.
“And then you have all the icebergs which are melting away, and you need the harpoons or harpoons are being broken in by the iceberg, and you don’t have those harpoons for every year that we’re in the Arctic.”
And although the sea ice around Greenland has melted rapidly the scientists say it is too early to give a final ruling, saying this does not rule out that sea birds could be found in it.
This morning the researchers said the birds were in a fairly favourable position, but are likely to have been found out and tha